Moshe (Gando), son of Zelda and Yehuda, was born on 15 May 1949 in Jerusalem. He studied at the Arlosoroff Elementary School and at the Third High School in Jerusalem. From his youth Moshe was a good student, diligent and brilliant, with excellent memory. In his neighborhood he loved all his friends and headed them, and they called him “the leader of the gang.” He was a music lover and loved to sing. He did a lot of photography, and on his album he collected photographs from his many trips around the country. Moshe was meticulous and meticulous in his actions, and he was careful not to put out a work that was not clean and perfect. He was a friendly man, a sociable and friendly man, generous and generous. Each man was courteous and courteous, and in his good temperament with his optimism and thin humor, he knew how to bring many friends closer. He avoided quarreling and quarreling, sought the compromise, and did what he could to straighten out and mediate between rivals. He was always willing to help others, in deed and advice, even if it was uncomfortable, all his acquaintances knew him as honest and conscientious, a man of truth and principles who knew how to stand his ground. He was a loyal son and devoted to his parents, respected them very much and made sure they were well. Moshe was drafted into the IDF in the middle of August 1967 and volunteered for the Armored Corps reconnaissance unit and after completing his basic training, he took a course in scouts, sniper training and a course from reconnaissance patrols. He did most of his regular army service during the War of Attrition, on the banks of the canal, and reached the rank of sergeant. He was devoted to his role and was an example of his friends in his good temper, his passivity and his obedience. He was awarded the Operational Service Award for his part in the operational activities of his unit. On the release certificate, his commander noted that “Moshe was capable and responsible, with excellent ability to execute, and that he performed everything that was imposed on him in the best possible way.” After being discharged from regular service, he devoted himself to law school at the University of Jerusalem. He excelled in his studies, and of course he had his excellent memory power and he could quote dozens of precedents and judgments by Lev. After completing his third year of studies, he began working with a lawyer in Jerusalem. When the Yom Kippur War broke out, Moshe did not wait for the call, and hurried to his unit after gathering his comrades in the unit during the day. He participated in the battles of containment and incursion against the Egyptians on the Sinai front. In the battle that took place on the 19th of Tishrei 5734 (19.10.1973), in the afternoon, on the axis of Ismailia – Suez, Moshe was hit and killed. He was brought to eternal rest in the cemetery on Mount Herzl. Survived by father, mother, brother and sister. In a letter of condolence to the bereaved family, his commander wrote: “The late Moshe was evident in his honesty and boundless devotion to his comrades, and was loved by all the members of the unit.” Moshe’s battalion published a pamphlet in memory of the sixteen soldiers who fell in that battle and Moshe among them.